All Actions Have Consequences

Pun- is a joke, one is located on act 3 scene 3 line 2: "You're like one of those guys who walks into a bar, slams his sword on the table, and them says, 'I pray I never have to use you.' By the time he orders his second drink, he pulls his sword on the bartender for no reason at all."

Dramatic irony- where the characters think one thing but the reader knows another, is located in act 2 scene 2 lines 5&7: "I summon you by Rosaline's bright eyes..." "All I'm doing is saying is the name of the woman he loves to lure him out of the darkness."

Oxymoron- words that mean the oppsites, is found in act 3 scene 2 line 15: "Did a dragon ever hide in such a beautiful cave?"

Rhyme/Rhythm- a group of words that end in the same sound, is found im act 2 scene 3 line 3: "Young son it argues a distemperes head, so soon to bid good morrow to thy bed." (Original text)

Comic relief- a joke to get rid of the seriousness, is found in act 1 scene 3 line 18: "'An honor?' If I weren't your only nurse, I'd say you had suckered wisdom from the breast that fed you."

Soliloquy- a character in a play expresses their thoughts to the audience, is found in act 2 scene 2 line 1: "But wait, what's thay light over there? It is the east and Juliet is the sun."

Sonnet- a 14 line ppem with 10 syllables per line, is found in act 1 prologue lines 1-14: "Two households, both aline in dignity (in fair Verona, where we lay our scene), from Ancient grudge break to new mutiny, where civil blood makes civil hands unclean..." (Original text)

Personification-having a thing do human-like acts, is found in act 1 scene 1 line 87: "she can't be touched by the weak and childish arrows of love!"

Allusion-making an indirect reference to something, is found in act 1 scene 1 line 87: "she refuses to be hit by cupid's arrow"

Foreshadowing-a line that tells the future or the story, is found in act 3 scene 1 line 37: "may a plaque strike both of your families!"

Simile-comparisom using like or as, is found in act 3 scene 1 line 24: "and so, good capulet- which is a name I love like my own name- you should be satisfied with what I say".

Rhyming couplet- two lines that end with rhyme, is found in act 2 scene 2 line 52: "Good night, good night. Parting is such sweet so know that I'll say good night umtil tonight becomes tomorrow".

In act 1 scene 1 if the montaguss and capulets don't stop fughting they will be killed.

In act 2 scene 2 if Romeo hadn't listened in on Juliet amd confessed his feelings they'd never know they loved eachother.

In act 3 scene 1 Tybalt died because Romeo killed him because Tybalt killed Mercutio, Romeo's best friend.

In act 4 scene 1 Lord Capulet moves the wedding up a day so Friar Lawrences' courier doesn't make it in time and Balthasar thought Juliet actually died and told Romeo before Romeo could read the letter.

In act 5 scene 3 Romeo sees Juliet "dead" and kills himself by drinking poison and then Juliet sees Romeo acfually dead and then kills herself with Romeo's dagger.

Our First movie on the prologue fight between the Capulet servants and Montague servants https://youtu.be/WQv1iv1M11Y

Our Second movie on the fight between Romeo and Tybalt https://youtu.be/PViftfoGP5U

Our Third movie on the death of Romeo and Juliet https://youtu.be/vKBZrTuWpUU

Another thing with the theme "All actions have consequences" is the 34th episode of season 2 of Spongebob titled "Procrastination". In "Procrastination" Spongebob is assigned in essay due at midnight. Spongebob is procrastinating all night like calling his friend, Patrick, on the phone, choking on eraser shavings, drinking water, making a sandwhich, trying to bathe his pet snail, Gary, and more. Spongebob falls asleep and his candle lights his paper on fire which then starts a house fire. Although they are very unrealistic consequences it shows how all actions really do have consequences, even though it the end it revealed he was having a nightmare, it is still something to be cautious about.

Credits:

Created with images by Mike Licht, NotionsCapital.com - "Romeo & Juliet Balcony Scene, based on a 1936 MGM photo" • tonynetone - "William Shakespeare"

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